|Part of a series about|
A Liberation War is a conflict which is primarily intended to bring freedom or independence to a nation or group. Examples might include a war to overthrow a colonial power, or to remove a dictator from power. Such wars are often unconventional. When a war is large - but not complete - overlap between a Liberation War and a War of Independence can occur.
- Serbian Revolution (1804–17), resulting in the resurrection of the Serbian state.
- German Campaign of 1813, known in German as the "Wars of Liberation" (Befreiungskriege)
- Russo-Turkish War (1877-1878) resulting in the Liberation of Bulgaria
- Bangladesh Liberation War
- Chinese Communist Revolution, known in China as the "War of Liberation"
- Robert Burns (2011-03-30). "Odds do not favor Libya rebel fighters".
- "US Dilemma: Either Arm Jihadist-Infiltrated Libyan Rebels Or Let Gadhafi Prevail". 2011-03-30.
- Joseph Felter and Brian Fishman (2011-03-31). "Foreign Policy: Teaming Up With Enemies In Libya".
- Plamen Mitev (2010). Empires and Peninsulas: Southeastern Europe Between Karlowitz and the Peace of Adrianople, 1699-1829. LIT Verlag Münster. pp. 144–. ISBN 978-3-643-10611-7.
|This military-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|